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In the classic 1976 suspense film, Marathon Man, the villain repeatedly asks a young Dustin Hoffman, is it safe – is it safe? Hoffman didn’t know the answer and as a result suffered some significant unpleasantness.
Contractors and material supply houses might ask the same question when asked to sign lien releases or lien waivers. Is it safe for them to execute such a document in exchange for a progress or final payment? Unlike Hoffman, construction professionals should know the answer – it is safe, but only if the form of lien release or waiver has correct and conditional language. More than one contractor and supply house has signed a release of lien too quickly, only to realize later that the form had an incorrect through date or released work for which he or she had yet to be paid.Read More
While some industries are not required to keep OSHA injury and illness records unless specifically requested to do so, all employers, including those partially exempted because of their size or classification, must now report to OSHA any work place incident which results in a fatality, in-patient hospitalization, amputation or loss of an eye (non-routine work place injuries). Construction companies take note – employers must report a worker fatality within 8 hours and hospitalization, amputation or eye loss within 24 hours. Employers with 10 or fewer employees during the previous calendar year remain exempt from routine OSHA injury and illness record
keeping. As well, companies in certain low hazard industries are also exempt from routine record keeping – from florists to shoe stores, junior colleges to appliance stores, some 80 industry classifications are now exempt. A complete list is available at www.osha.gov/recordkeeping2014.
By Barry Chase
Launching a new music career is both challenging and exciting, especially if your talent catches the eye of a record label. One of the most common music label c […]
The post Miami Entertainment Lawyers Tips for Researching Music Labels appeared first on Miami Entertainment Law Attorney | Orlando Intellectual Property Lawyer | ChaseLawyers Florida, New York, Atlanta.Read More
You develop a better mousetrap – possibly a faster way to fabricate certain construction materials at the project site. Who owns that idea? The U.S. Supreme Court answered that question more than 100 years ago, recognizing that the right to most work created by an employee in the course of his or her employment actually belongs to the employer not the employee. The “work for hire” doctrine, as it has come to be called, established a concept that continues to exist today.Read More
These days, the new standard for singer/songwriter deals with music labels is referred to as a “360 deal.” In what is the new norm, so to speak, for music contr […]
The post Miami Entertainment Lawyers Tips for Signing a Music Label appeared first on Miami Entertainment Law Attorney | Orlando Intellectual Property Lawyer | ChaseLawyers Florida, New York, Atlanta.Read More